Recent Publications

Crosby SC, DF Sax, ME Palmer, HS Booth, LA Deegan, MD Bertness, HM Leslie. Salt marsh persistence is threatened by predicted sea-level rise. Estuarine, Coastal, and Shelf Science, doi: 10.1016/j.ecss.2016.08.018.

Crosby SC, A Angermeyer, JM Adler, MD Bertness, LA Deegan, N Sibinga, HM Leslie. Spartina alterniflora biomass allocation and temperature: implications for salt marsh persistence with sea-level rise. Estuaries and Coasts, doi: 10.1007/s12237-016-0142-9.

Crosby SC, M Ivens-Duran, MD Bertness, E Davey, LA Deegan, HM Leslie (2015) Flowering and biomass allocation in U.S. Atlantic coast Spartina alterniflora. American Journal of Botany, 102: 1-8.

Angermeyer A, SC Crosby, JA Huber (2015) Decoupled distance-decay patterns between dsrA and 16S rRNA genes among salt marsh sulfate-reducing bacteria. Environmental Microbiology, doi:10.1111/1462-2920.12821.

Crosby SC (2015) Salt Marshes in a Changing Climate. Doctoral Dissertation. Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, Brown University, Providence, RI., 154 p.

Watson EB, AJ Oczkowski, C Wigand, A Hanson, EW Davey, SC Crosby, RL Johnson (2014) Nutrient enrichment and precipitation changes do not enhance resiliency of salt marshes to sea level rise in the Northeastern US. Climatic Change, 125: 501-509.

Corman SS, CT Roman, JW King, PG Appleby (2012). Salt marsh mosquito-control ditches: Sedimentation rate, landscape change, and restoration implications. Journal of Coastal Research, 28 (4): 874-880.

Corman SS, CT Roman (2011) Comparison of salt marsh creeks and mosquito ditches as habitat for nekton. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 434: 57–66.

Corman SS (2009) Salt Marsh Mosquito Ditches on Fire Island, NY: Sedimentation Rate, Nekton Community, and Implications for Restoration. Master of Science Thesis. Graduate School of Oceanography, The University of Rhode Island, Narragansett, RI., 122 p.

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